Whether or not you believe in this subject, Timpson will start you thinking, exploring OS maps - and looking around you with new eyes. How did the earliest leymen mark out the first tracks? Where were they? Were they straight long before the Romans decided to metallise them? What are the connections between sacred sites, churches, hillocks, etc that they align so precisely? He follows up a number of these all over the UK in a no-nonsense manner with clear concise directions. It was particularly fascinating to me to read chapter 2 on the possibility of Suffolk moated farms being part of this, as I had just done a survey of Norfolk moats to find the uncanny 'coincidence' that they appeared to be in alignment and virtually evenly spaced. Timpson is not by any means the only writer on leylines, but his book makes a valuable contribution to the subject that deserves a great deal more research. Beautifully illustrated: an intriguing book.